Demo 1 - Lost in a castle (1988)

This demo is the first one i'd vritten. It was not very original, but it was the the first time i was playing with video chipset....They were my first ones " rasters " (the colored bars moving up and down)

The text deformed by moving... Particularly difficult to read...

At this period of my life, i was working in the ubi castle located in brittany (so you can understand the stupid name of the demo).


Demo 2 - Overscan demo (1988)

The second demo, always in 1988. I had just discovered how to show an image on all the screen which occupied more of 16kb. It was the really first screen on cpc displayed like that.

Texts abounded in kindnesses for " those of the rival machine " (see picture)

Demo 3 - Vertical rasters (1988)

After the bars which play the waltz horizontally, why not to add it so vertically...

Guaranteed psychedelic effect
This demo was the first one to bring to light (for me quite at least) that Amstrad had not used the same chipsets from a CPC to the other one...


Demo 5 - In the army now (1989)

March 1989. I had just returned to the army. And I took advantage of this demo to say of what I thought of it...(so the flag raster blue-white-red was joking...)

This time bars turned around the logo.

These demos were qualified as " soft " because they did not mistreat still too much the video circuits of the CPC

Longshot Demo (1989)

The military service gave me the time to think. After playing with colors, I discovered with enjoyment that I could rape the main video controller of the screen... It allowed to manage hardwares scrolls, releasing georgeous CPU time to make the others things...

Everything became possible this day! Thank you the army!
This demo introduced my new pseudo.

Revolog (Logon Revolution) (1989)

I thus decided to pass in the attack of the slow vertical scroll hard but not the best possible way. A bulldozer in a china store in a sense.... This demo is one of doubtless more known, so much that it aroused vocations and a computing company carries even its name. (see

Revolog (1989)

I knew that Atari, defined as a computer 16 bits, had a sound processor similar to that of the cpc, but the authors neglected Cpc. I thus spent a time crazy to convert these music routines on Cpc. The result was as high as the expectations!

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